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Temperature analysis of 5 datasets shows the 'Great Pause' has endured for 13 years, 4 months

Time to sweep away the flawed, failed IPCC

By Christopher Monckton of Brenchley

HadCRUT4, always the tardiest of the five global-temperature datasets, has at last coughed up its monthly global mean surface temperature anomaly value for June. 1,287 more words

Climate News

Analysis of Temperature Change using World Class Stations

Guest essay by Ron Clutz

This is a study to see what the world’s best stations (a subset of all stations I selected as “world class” by criteria) are telling us about climate change over the long term. 689 more words

Climate Data

Should you trust NOAA claims about May and June records?

Guest essay by Joseph D’Aleo, CCM

Last month was the hottest June since record keeping began in 1880, the US National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) said Monday. 742 more words


NOAA's own trend calculator helps confirm 'the pause' and lack of ocean warming in the 21st century

People send me stuff. Yesterday I got a note suggesting I have a look at what NOAA/NCDC’s “climate at a glance” was showing for trends in the 21st century so far. 941 more words

Climate Data

NASA GISS runs 'hot' and 'cold' as an outlier again

NASA GISS Version 3 vs. Version 2, using HadCRUT.4 Version differences as a baseline

Guest essay by David Dohbro

Recently the climate blogosphere has uncovered the effects of adjusting past and present United States’ land-temperature data as measured by the United States Historical Climatology Network (USHCN) and how that possible affects the temperature records as well as our understanding and knowledge of historic temperatures (References 1-3). 934 more words

Climate Data

A way of calculating local climate trends without the need for a government supercomputer

This method may or may not have merit – readers are invited to test the merit of it themselves, the method is provided – Anthony… 922 more words

Climate Data

The influence of the zombie thermometers

When I saw the response of NCDC press office on the questions raised by Tony Heller (aka Steven Goddard), Paul Homewood and Antony Watts on the reliability in the NCDC temperature network, it was not exactly what I was expecting: 371 more words

Climate Data